Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Daily Globe (Newspaper) - December 19, 1968, Ironwood, Michigan Alienist Gets Into Drug Test Controversy WASHINGTON psy- chiatrist called Wednesday for better controls over the evalua tion of new drugs before they are approved for use. Dr. Paul Lowinger of Deceit, told a Senate subcommittee that "the frequent use of potent drugs to treat disease demands better methods and more safe- guards." He told the monopoly subcom- mittee of the Senate Small Business Committee he had been concerned, in more than 15 years of experience, with the evaluation of vnew drugs for treating mental illness. Lowinger said he had tested the safety aspects of 27 new drugs for their manufacturers over a 12 year period, but only nine of his reports were relayed by the firms to the Food and Drug Administration. Safety problems of some of the drugs tested included d'zzi ness, drowsiness, mood depres sion, anxiety, insomnia, blurred vision, nausea, diarrhea "and a possible case of Low- ringer testified. It took him two years to obtain an answer from the FDA on whether the safety reports had been received, the witness said, and that agency has since reported it considers the manu- facturers in compliance witb the law. He proposed a new approach to drug evaluation and recom mended a federally sponsored National Institute of Pharmacol- ogy as the center of the opera- tion. Lowinger said "the involvement of the FDA with food, cosmetics and manufac- turing indicates that this new research program should be conducted separately." The subcommittee, headed by Sen. Gaylord Nelson, D-Wis is now looking into relationships between the medical profession and the drug industry. Dr. Franz J. Ingelfinger oi Boston, Mass., editor of the New England Journal of Medicine testified that better machinery for informing physicians of de velopments in drugs, not legisla tive steps, was required. He suggested publication of a compendium listing and evalu ating all drugs available to -a patient. Ingelfinger proposed that it be issued under the joint sponsor ship of the American Medica Association, the Pharmaceu tical Manufacturers Association the FDA and the Amencar Pharmaceutical Association. To Sequester Sirhan's Jury LOS ANGELES (AP) The jury hearing the murder trial o. Sirhan Bishara Sirhan will be locked up nights and weekends, Judge Herbert V. Walker ruled Wednesday in Superior Court. The prosecution objected this would make selection of a jury difficult since the trial of the man charged with slaying Sen. Robert F. Kennedy is likely to last three months. Emile Zola Berman, New York attorney, was officially ap- proyed at the brief court session to join Sirhan's two other de- fense attorneys. Berman, 65, told newsmen he supported Ken- nedy for president. Sirhan, 24, a Jordanian, is to go on trial Jan. 7. Camera Club Has Christmas Dinner members of Ad- venture Camera Club held their annual Christmas dinner at Toots Restaurant recently. Tur- key dinner, with all the trim- mings, was served at 6'30 p.m. with covers laid for 20 members and a guest, Mrs. Elmer Kan- gas of Ontonagon. After dinner games were played and gifts were exchang- ed. The club will meet at the An- drew Hendrickson home for the next regular meeting on Sun- day, Jan. 12, at which time John LaMuth is scheduled to present a lesson. Mr. and Mrs. David Shafer and daughter spent a weekend at Battle Creek with his par- ents and with other re'atives in the area. Mr. Davis accompan- ied them to Big Rapids, where he visited friends and relatives. Mrs. Emelia Hautamaki has left on an extended vacation. She will visit through the Christ- mas holidays with her son in law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Andler, and family at Du- luth, and then will leave for California where she will visil her sons, Kenneth and Eugene Olson. Matthew Ahlskog, student ai Suomi College, Hancock, spent a weekend at his home here. Charles Alapert is a patient at Barage County Memorial Hospital, L'Anse. Miss Judy Hoiska and her fi- ance, Thomas Furgnson, Mil- waukee, visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Joiska, and family. AFTER BLASTING through a mile of solid granite, work- Chin chill Falls hydroelectric project scheduled for completion men are carving this huge cavern deep in a hillside in New- in 1976. Operations have been underway since 1966 on the foundland. It and two similar chambers will be part of the massive enterprise. SHORT Frank O'Neal BUT ITS PITCH CfcPlC OUT THERE DONT WORRY, ILL ALL- RIGHT. Indict Police In Paterson in Rights Count PATERSON, N.J. (AP) Eight policemen have been in- dicted by a federal grand jury on charges of conspiracy to vio- late and civil rights of Negro residents during racial disorders last summer. The indictment said the po- licemen assaulted one Negro, and broke windows of several business establishments operat- ed by Negroes. U.S. Atty. David Satz Jr. of New Jersey said the policemen were charged with violating a 1872 Civil Rights Act, the first such indictments against police- men brought in the state. A coalition of civil rights groups charged that the police department "rioted against the citizens, uncontrolled by their own v while sup- pressing the disorders. Paterson, which has a popula- tion of of which about are Puerto Ricans and Negroes, was hit by spo- radic disorders early in July. The civil rights coalition claimed that at one point during the disturbances that included firebombing and rock throwing by bands of Puerto Ricans, po- lice attacks against Spanish- speaking citizens were so in- tense that "some of the innocent and frightened victims tele- phoned the governor of Puerto Rico for rescue." A spokesman for the U.S at- torney's office said the police- men will not be arrested but will receive notices of the indict- ment. He said the arraignment has been scheduled for Jan. 3. The maximum penalty for each count of the six-count in- dictment is one year in prison and a fine. Not all the po- licemen are mentioned in every count. Hickel Raps Vast Land Withdrawals WASHINGTON (AP) Presi- dent-elect Nixon's secretary of the interior, Alaska Gov. Walter J. Hickel, says the federal gov- ernment has been wrong in placing large amounts of public land aside for strictly conserva- tion- use. "Just to withdraw an area for conservation vast lock it up for no rea- son and not make it avail- able to the public is wrong, in my Hickel told a news conference Wednesday. Costly Freeway Piece To Open Jan. 10 LANSING longest and most costly section of urban freeway ever opened at one time in Michigan will be opened to traffic Jan. 10, the State Highway Department has an- nounced. Ceremonies will mark the opening of a million, eight- mile section of I 75 (Chrysler extending from De- troit's Edsel Ford Freeway north to Hazel Park. The department said a one- mile section of the northbound lane of I 75 between Six and Seven Mile roads in Detroit was to be opened today to relieve congestion on the area service road. The new eight-mile freeway section passes through the cities of Detroit, Hamtramck, High- land Park and Hazel Park. With the exception of a one- mile section yet to be built in Hazel of an inter- change with I will enable motorists to drive nonstop on I 75 from downtown Detroit to a point near Alger in Arenac County. Flu Grip Tightens in Michigan By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS All of Highland Park's pupils started Christmas vaca- tion early Wednesday as the Hong Kong flu claimed more to victims. Three more Michigan phone Co. colleges also were shut down, bringing the total to eight. Dr. Paul Emerich, superin- tendent of schools in the Detroit suburb, said he decided to close classes at all Highland Park Community Col- a third of high school students and 28 per cent of elementary school pupils were absent. In addition to Highland Park College, Adrian, Albion and Jackson Community Colleges announced they would cancel classes because of an unusually great number of absences. Absenteeism among teachers and pupils in Detroit schools was about twice the normal rate, according to a school board spokesman, but no plans were made to shut the schools down early. Suburban Oak Park reported 15 per cent ot its students out. and River Rouge and Ham- tramck reporter absences about double the noi mal rate. Both j cities intended to keep t h e i r j schools open, a spokesman said, j Jackson's Fopte and Mercy! Hospitals said it would curtail visits to patients, except trom members of immediate families. And one high school and an, elementary school in Jackson i have been closed. Ironwood Daily Globe, Thursday, Dec. 19, 1968 PAGE 13 drug first, followed by workers in public safety and utility and last of all, the general public. A spokesmat for Parke, Da- ns and Co., a major pharmaceu- tical firm, said the company would investigate to find out why so much of the available reported doses Michigan Bell Tele- Girl, 15, Held In Dad's Slaying DETROIT (AP) A 15-year- old girl was held for invest! ga- j It tion after police said she told them she shot her father to death today while he was beat- ing her mother, from whom he was estranged. Dead is Eddie Smith, 40, of Detroit. His wife, Lucille, also 40, was treated for injuries. Police said the daughter told them Smith let himself into the home with his key at am., went to a bedroom and began beating his wife. The daughter was quoted as saying she grab- bed a .22 caliber pistol from an- other room and fired several shots. Trouble, Flu Close College HIGHLAND PARK A group of students, demonstrated outside Highland Park Commu- nity College Wednesday, calling for action on a list of demands drafted by some of the protest leaders. A combination of the flu and reports that outside agitators would take part in the demon- stration, resulted in the school closing early for the holidays. It was the seventh Michigan college to close because of the flu. Mayor Robert Blackwell says he received intelligence reports from the FBI and State Police that outsiders would come from as far away as California to participate "in the demonstra- tion. But no incidents were re- ported and classes let out early. Demonstrators' demands were many and varied and included revamping school curriculum to aid in draft deferments. Oil was first discovered in the Netherlands in 1944. USE DAILY GLOBE WANT ADS Dr. George Pickett, Detroit Wayne County health commis- sioner, said his department had no control over the manner in which the scarce anti-flu vac- cine is distributed. He said if he had his way. the elderly and chronically sick would get the YESCHEK' "FAMOUS IN WISCONSIN FOR FINE FOOD" Enjoy Our ENTERTAINMENT SATURDAY NIGHT which include PRIME RSBS and SUNDAY FAMILY BUFFET NOON UNTIL 5 P.M. Reservations 588-4111 or 588-9161 South Hy. 51-47-D Lac Du Flambeau Judges Fail To Get Raise PONTIAC (AP) Oakland County circuit judges have lost, at least temporarily, their move to obtain a yearly in- crease in their salaries and to obtain retroac- tively for the past two years The county has nine such judges. The Board of Supervisors turned down the request, de- spite insistence by the judges that a state law limiting judges to a year is unconstitu- tional. Atty. Gen. Frank Kelley also has ruled that counties can- not reduce judges' pay. County Attorney Robert P. Al- len agreed with the judges and recommended the outlay, but a vote among supervisors failed to turn up the necessary 44 major- ity. The vote was 35 for and 32 against. When the state increased its share of the pay of circuit judges from to in 1966, Oakland County reduced its share from to to conform to the limit set by law which the judges in- sist is unconstitutional. The supervisors also tabled a motion to spend a yearj to hire magistrates to assist! three district judges who will I take office in January. Cut your shopping fist in half! Give a For stiffs or movies RBVTBMBER wonderful how much a picture can say? Especially when it's on depend! blr KODAK Filml ADD KODAK FILM TO YOUR CHRISTMAS LIST, NOW! RONNIE'S Michaels Building Ironwood Ph. 932-3901 Christmas Here's a machine that's really a it sews zig-zag, straight, does blfnd hems, mends, darns, appliques, embroiders, sews on buttons and even makes profes- sional buttonholes! Available in a com- pact, portable case that you can carry conveniently. Also console cabinet. At Sears, at a Sale Price! REG. 139.95 NO MONEY DOWN ON SEARS EASY PAYMENT PLAN
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.